Construction consists of a new 8-story, 58,000 square foot residential building in the Williamsburg neighborhood of Brooklyn, NY. See how exterior grouted Ductile Iron Piles installed by GeoStructures, Inc. were used to provide a rigid inclusion solution to support the building foundations on a tight, urban construction site with variable fill. Read more.
Renovations at the existing Conte Forum basketball arena feature a new 35,700 square foot practice facility for the Boston College basketball programs. Learn more about how 75 ton capacity Ductile Iron Piles installed by Phoenix Foundation Company, Inc. were installed in lieu of costly micropiles to transfer new foundation loads to bear on rock. Read more.
Construction consists of a new 3-story office building on a small 6,500 square foot lot. With column loads ranging from 120 kips to more than 600 kips, check out the exterior grouted Ductile Iron Pile approach recommended by GZA and installed by Helical Drilling, Inc. to support the building foundations with 40 ton capacity friction piles on a site with up to 28 feet of fill and 26 feet of organics. Read more.
The new Gulf High School Addition for the Pasco County School District in New Port Richey, Florida consists of new 2-story construction occupied a footprint of approximately 90,000 sf. With loose sand and soft clay extending up to 32 feet followed by highly variable limestone, see how EarthTech / Menard implemented a solution of low vibration, end-bearing Ductile Iron Piles for foundation support while minimizing disruption to the existing school. Read more.
The new facility under construction for the Oxley Family Elephant Experience and Elephant Preserve at the Tulsa Zoo includes a state-of-the-art elephant barn and a 10-acre fenced area for the elephants to roam. Learn more about how Foundation Specialties Geostructural Construction used end-bearing Ductile Iron Piles with capacities of 65 tons to support foundations and fencing by transferring loads through very soft clay and loose sand to underlying rock in place of expensive drilled shafts. Read more.